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>>> the road to kabul. pakistan agrees to reopen the supply routes to afghanistan. u.s. and pakistani leaders have come to agreement that will help nato soldiers to wrap up the mission in afghanistan. they agreed to reopen the routes to pakistan. the u.s. uses the roads to bring in goods and fuel. secretary of state hillary clinton discussed the details over the phone with the pakstani foreign minister. >> the foreign minister karr has advised her the ground lines of communication will be reopening. >> u.s. troops in afghanistan killed 24 pakistani soldiers in error last november in a cross-border air strike. pakistani blocked the supply routes. clinton offered an apology and expressed the condolences to the families of the dead soldiers. the islamic extremist group, the pakistani taliban criticized the agreement. members threat tuned attack u.s. convoys. nato leaders said the agreement demonstrates strengthened cooperation between their forces and pakistan. the signed treaties with other central asian countries to provide access into afghanistan, but those roadways pro
the globe take action to boost their sagging economies. should more be done in the u.s.? >> susie: i'm susie gharib. getting new medicines to market faster. speeding up the government's drug approval process. why investors and patients are on board. >> tom: and "made in america" tonight, a craft beer company brewing up a national expansion. >> susie: that and more tonight on "n.b.r."! >> susie: the global economy was the hot topic in markets around the world today. central banks in europe, the u.k., and china announced moves to boost growth. the european central bank lowered interest rates to an all-time low. china cut several key interest rates for the second time in a month. and the bank of england held its rates steady, but said it will pump billions of dollars into its economy through a new round of bond buying. here in the u.s., some hopeful signs for the weak job market. private employers added 176,000 new workers to their payrolls in june, stronger than the previous month. and the labor department said the number of people filing for unemployment benefits dropped by 14,000 in the past
, and he applies the brakes or uses the steering wheel to avoid the accident. >> host: why are you up here on capitol hill? what's the importance of showing this to politicians? >> guest: first of all, we think today everyone is distracted driving. we want people to be safer, we want to expose our -- [inaudible] to capitol hill. we think there are many people who can leverage that technology in order to help us save lives, to help us spread the word out there and to, you know, the families and the drivers -- >> host: is mobileye yet available? >> guest: mobileye is available for the consumers. right now we are working with several retail chains, and we are getting more and more into the retail market, and definitely. anyone who wants the system can e-mail us at mobileye.com, we'll hook him up with an installer. >> host: isaac litman is the ceo of mobileye here at the consumer electronics show in washington. stephanie lundberg is with the ford motor company, and you have a display here at the consumer electronics show. why is ford at this tech show? >> guest: essentially, ford is a technolo
vehicles, uav's. pilotless aircraft used mostly by the u.s. military for surveillance, reconnaissance, and killing, as in yemen recently. he here at home, law enforcement agencies, local police, are eager to utilize drones for civil surveillance. some already do. 146 commercial drones are now accessible for civil law enforcement nationwide. the number is expected to skyrocket. the the u.s. senate armed services committee called for allowing these drones to operate, quote unquote, freely and routinely in u.s. airspace. such authorization has rattled some members of congress. notably republican senator rand paul. he's introduced an act to prohibit the i don't say of drones by u.s. civilian government unless authorized by a warrant. that would put parameters on such usage. >> what i would say is that drones could be used if you have a proper warrant but that means you go through a judge, a judge has to say there's probable cause of a crime, but i don't want dreams crisscrossing our city and country snooping on americans. that's a surveillance state that i'm very concerned about and that'
, as investors and traders are counting on central banks in europe and the u.s. to announce moves next week to stimulate the global economy. here's why they're feeling confident. the heads of france and germany said today they are ready to take bolder steps to deal with the region's debt problems. in a statement they said they determined to do everything to protect the euro area. their comments came a day after the president of europe's central bank said he was prepared to do quote "whatever it takes to preserve the euro" and to ease borrowing costs for spain and italy. all this comes as federal reserve chairman bernanke has been hinting that the fed is stands ready to stimulate the u.s. economy and policymakers could do just that when they meet on tuesday in washington. with so much help potentially on the way, the dow skyrocketed almost 190 points, closing above the psychologically important 13,000 level. the nasdaq jumped 65 points and the s&p rose 26 points. for thweek, the jor averag were a up or more and one market strategist says the markets are what's driving action in europe. >> t
trails would get money from the trail restoration projects, and that they would use the same priorities this time with the 2012 bond as they did in 2008. of course the 2008 bond was only four trails and natural areas, so that was a bit of a red flag for those of us that are concerned about the with the natural areas program has been using trial restoration money for things other than making them safer. i am very much happy to see this line which has been added. without this, we would have had the same language in 2008, and that would of been a concern to a lot of people. with the new language added, mclaren clearly needs work, in golden gate also. those are two of the major gems in the city. the forest alliance is satisfied with the additional language. we might have hoped for more, but that is the nature of it, and we are satisfied and will not in any way opposed the bond. >> i have a slide. i will to speak to it. i am arnita bowman, and i want to sit the to the supervisors released -- for listening to the concerns. the natural areas is a very controversial program. they're people bare
,000 vehicles use that bridge each and every day. the threat came from the u.s. side of the bridge there was a similar threat four-days ago to a tunnel crossing. >>> the fbi was sending in tracking dogs as police were draining the lake where the girl's buys siblings were found. the 8 and 10-year-old were last seen leaving their grandmother's house on friday. the family is determined to find the girls, though police say they are grasping at straws with no clues in this case. >>> i have run over nevering my mind a thousand times and it's impossible. you just try to hold on whatever hope you have. >>> a tip line turning up multiple reports articles of clothing found but none be long to go the girls. >> a prosecution scandal is brewing for the government. a retired treasury department employee allegedly used office computers that you pay for to contact prostitutes on the web site's craig's list. he even used his work e-mail to human resource employee accused of meeting various prostitutes three times in 2001507bd also using government issued id to pay for the hotel rooms. the employee
. >> a prosecution scandal is brewing for the government. a retired treasury department employee allegedly used office computers that you pay for to contact prostitutes on the web site's craig's list. he even used his work e-mail to human resource employee accused of meeting various prostitutes three times in 2001507bd also using government issued id to pay for the hotel rooms. the employee retire later. >> oo country music first female super star kitty wells is dead. >> she passed away from complications of her stroke. in 1952 her song was a number one hit first by a woman. the second female ever inducted into the hall of fame. the queen of country music was 92 years old. >> what a name of that song. >> that's what we are calling you honky tonk hazel. republicans are accusing democrats of recklessly toying with the economy. a senator is threatening to let taxes go up for millions of americans on january 1st. kelly rice joins us with more. >>> over the weekend president obama recently challenged congress to skip what he calls quote the unnecessary drama of needless delays and all of the partisa
>> good morning, everyone. thank you so much for joining us. >> it is independence day. wednesday, july 4th and thanks for watching "fox & friends" first. now, we want you throughout the world to send us over your patriotic pictures and tell us exactly how you plan to celebrate the day to us. you can shoot us an e-mail at friendsfirst at foxnews.com and keep them coming throughout the hour. >> absolutely. now it's time for your five at 5:00, the top five stories making news for you at this hour. nearly 1.3 million across seven states and washington, d.c. remain without power. it is now the fifth day that they're without electricity after deadly storms. crews working around the clock to help restore power in unbearable heat and more bad weather expected to hit parts of the east coast later today. >> on the eve of the fourth of july, a fireworks explosion causing the back deck of a new hampshire home to go up in flames overnight. >> and i saw the cloud, i knew it couldn't be done so i came down and the feeling in my stomach so i knew something couldn't be right. i was hoping someb
to release more key data including june figures tomorrow and second quarter gdp figures on friday. joining us now nor is associate director at taiji. walk us your biggest concern. >> clearly it's the eurozone and the united states, but just briefly on china you mentioned that the inflation data there was relatively slow. not necessarily. inflation itself, inflation or deflation doesn't really show necessarily how much the economy is growing or contracting. i mean certainly we know anyway that the purchasing managers index has been or producing price index as been going better. in part that's due to a drop in commodity prices so doesn't necessarily show you that the economy itself is slowing that much. in manufacturing as we know the figures for june were just about 50% but still that's not contracting either. in the u.s. who can be surprised that there's some issue with manufacturing growth, there's a lot of going to europe and united states. in june the service sector numbers, they were very strong and in fact you had the number coming in at 67.7, fastest growth in three months and 43% of th
and a surprising use of american power, and david provides u with extradinary aberration, new formn to obadmistrn eneangh chngndptila the unveiling, the unfolding of a ries of new approaches in the eolies knni ptilay t a trosmithe nistration has stopped, as you all know, using that term. but also in the way we conduct war. ff ttn'srt h aea attracted a storm in the best andometimes not best sense of that term. meericalti e y cticale. a personally stirred up a hornet's nest of aivity among those in congrs and the on seeryry rie dereliction of duty on the part of senior officials w have sily walked up to david and ld thoto a othenhe rli too rocts and as i know, of having the a virginity to talk with david about some of these issues over the last several years. we h aended n alfee e i urlism. for any of you who read it, i know that will become very clear to youn the courseof you thrs o exrdyarr journalism that david has followed. he is today ofourse the chief beerthhi hserespntorhew im xtsirfeten eno a re policy and wrote extensively on how national security most increingly be viewed through the len
held a press conference pushing for strict regulations. >> translator: it is difficult for us to control regional conflicts in which small weapons are used. we in japan must create an environment in which we can contribute to peace-building. >> reporter: but the key players are big weapon producers such as the united states. the u.s. is the world's biggest weapons exporter, accounting for one-third of the total value of global arms shipment. washington initially opposed the treaty. but president obama reversed that position. his administration is not so forthcoming on some of the scope of the treaty, though, such as small arms or ammunition. guns are very popular in the u.s. a new poll indicates more than 40% of american households own a gun. some lawmakers resist any international law that might, in their view, infringe american people's constitutional right to arm themselves. the u.s. is also the biggest exporter of ammunition and produces over seven billion rounds a year. the country has resisted the proposed inclusion of ammunition in the scope of the treaty on the ground
>> alan: extreme heat across the u.s. tonight dozen are dead including baby left in a car on a sweltering day. >> ama: a baby girl just a few months old died in indiana after she was left in a car in 105-degree heat. the is just one of at least 30 people who died from the record-setting heat that is scorching the nation. here's the latest. >> reporter: the extreme heat was blamed for a transformer fire in mid-town manhattan on saturday. manhole exploded igniting a minivan, and flames climbed 15 stores up the side of an apartment building. >> the car was completely in flames. getting the cav golding in flames -- cav golding in flames. >> 22 states were under heat advisories. >> just suffering and i can't form any coehart -- coherent thownts. >> the drought like conditions are driving up food prices for everyone. less than half the u.s. corn crop is in good condition. vegetable farmers in wisconsin, cattle farmers in oklahoma, both are saying the heat will cause prices to rise. >> i have had to sell assets or watch the animals tie. >> relief is on the way but not yet. the in
and they're there and you see them in the bars. >> so take us behind the scenes a little bit. you mentioned the advisers millying about. and that's really amazing. like in the past campaign karl rove will drop into the center. tell us about that. >> early in the campaign in november or december, when a lot of it is in iowa, folks in iowa -- there is essentially one hotel in iowa that everyone stays at. >> the marriott? >> the marriott. it was one of the big faith and family events had been that saturday in the early afternoon. i was essentially the only one at the bar and newt gingrich comes and sits next to me. >> at a bar stool? >> this was still at the end of the bar. they lost to michigan state in overtime last night. i watched the fourth quarter with newt because he sort of came, basically did the same thing i did. he went to this event. he finished up schmoozing with whoever he needed to schmooze with and he came to the bar to have a drink at the end of the night. the only other person there was a reporter. so we chatted. we both went to the same college. we talked about that. more th
in london. the first stop of his first overseas trip of this campaign season and a chance for us to sit down with the presumptive gop nominee. more on that in just a moment. >>> first again tonight our attention is focused on the aftermath and investigation in colorado. a huge development in the case today. something from the accused gunman himself that was sent before the shooting that if discovered earlier might have changed this story. it's where we begin, again, tonight with miguel alguer in aurora, colorado. miguel, good evening. >> reporter: brian, good evening. a judge issued a gag order in this case, so police cannot publicly comment on the evidence they have received and gathered. law enforcement sources tell nbc news the suspect did mail a package which could become a valuable piece of evidence. senior law enforcement sources say accused gunman james holmes mailed the package here to the university of colorado medical center in aurora. the package is said to contain details writings about, quote, killing people. >> it's an important factor in assessing whether or not he was acting
of the dissent together. >> former u.s. secretary of commerce john bryson won't be charged in connection with the series of bizarre hit-and-runs that led to his resignation last month. although he tested positive for a small amount of ambien in his system, they have ruled the accident caused by a seizure. >> apparently, hollywood has been showing him the money. tom cruise making or taking the top spot on "forbes" list of highest paid actors. he made a whopping $75 million last year, heather. no chump change there. yeah, leonardo dicaprio and adam sandler both trailed behind him, only $37 million. that's your five at 5:00. >> we go to the loss of an american legend. he was america's favorite sheriff and lawyer adored by fans. today, andy griffith is being remembered by fans who loved him best. >> i'm telling you to hush up. >> you told me i could speak now or forever hold my peace. >> well, now i'm telling you if you don't hush up, you'll be forever holding the seat of your britches. >> so cute! great. of course, that was ron howard who played griffith's son opie on the andy griffith sho
after weeks of legal back and forth, the state's allowed to use a federal database to remove noncitizens from the voter rolls. critics say this process targets poor and minority voters. but florida's governor says it's going to help improve the election process. john zarrella reporting from miami. >> reporter: for months state of florida wrangling with the federal government over access to a federal database. now this federal database has lists of people who are in the country legally but not eligible to vote. well, over the weekend, florida and the department of homeland security finally arrived at an agreement which will allow florida access to that database so that it can go through and look for people in the state who probably shouldn't be on the voter rolls. now, governor rick scott said this morning on cnn that this was, in fact, an important step. >> i don't know anybody, any supervisor of election or anybody in the state thinks nonu.s. citizens ought to be voting our races. it's good for all of the citizens. >> reporter: officials will have to be trained on exactly how to use tha
crime in chicago is down, and so is crime nationally. the police here tell us that july is the worst month for murders, saturday the worst day, 9:00 p.m. to 10:00 p.m. the worst hour. today the mayor announced a new attack on gangs and we'll have our interview with the mayor in just a moment. but we'll start with this last weekend. 17 new shootings, and dean reynolds was at the hospital to meet them. >> reporter: at the cook county trauma unit in chicago's strojer hospital, one ambulance after another delivers victims of the gang violence that just won't stop. >> we'll be doing a whole bunch to you right now. >> reporter: this unit treats about 1,500 gunshots and stabbings a year. >> stop that! >> reporter: in the first six months of this year, chicago had 22% more murders than new york, a city with five and a half million more people. >> we have to assume the worst case. >> reporter: in the midst of the mayhem is dr. fred starr, who was in charge of the unit this weekend. >> i've seen more people probably this year who have been caught in the cross fire or caught a stray bullet and
>> alan: extreme heat across u.s. tonight dozen are dead including baby left in a car on a sweltering day. >> ama: a baby girl just a few months old died in indiana after she was left in a car in 105-degree heat. the is just one of at least 30 people who died from the record-setting heat that is scorching the nation. here's the latest. >> reporter: the extreme heat was blamed for a transformer fire in mid-town manhattan on saturday. manhole exploded igniting a minivan, and flames climbed 15 stores up the side of an apartment building. >> the car was completely in flames. getting the cav golding in flames -- cav golding in flames. >> 22 states were under heat advisories. >> just suffering and i can't form any coehart -- coherent thownts. >> the drought like conditions are driving up food prices for everyone. less than half the u.s. corn crop is in good condition. vegetable farmers in wisconsin, cattle farmers in oklahoma, both are saying the heat will cause prices to rise. >> i have had to sell assets or watch the animals tie. >> relief is on the way but not yet. the in
for us tonight. ac "360" starts now. >>> from cnn world headquarters in atlanta, this is "early start weekend." >>> the largest mass shooting in u.s. history. a gunman opens fire in a colorado movie theater, wounding 58, killing 12. and we can now tell you two more of their names. >> he had his hair painted red. he said he was the joker. #. >> new details revealed about the suspected shooter. he lived alone, kept to himself. but james holmes was also a one-time ph.d. canned tate and an honor student. more on the man now in custody. plus -- >> i personally have never seen anything like whathe pictures show us is in there. >> trip wires, gas canisters, booby-traps. an apartment so dangerous law enforcement still can't get inside. we'll take you live to the suspect's building. it's saturday, july 21st. good morning, everyone. i'm gary tuchman. a little over 24 hours ago the nation first heard the news. a shooter opened fire inside a crowded theater. 12 people dead, 58 others injured. as many as 11 of those are in the hospital in critical condition. we'll get you out to the scene in just
: conditions in much of u.s. have been hot and dry. and we're not just talking about the weather. the first six months of the year were the weakest for wall street deal-making in nearly a decade. >> even with the spate of deals that occurred today. we are still trending for possibly the first down year for u.s. m&a since 2009. >> reporter: it's not for lack of cash. corporate america has over a trillion dollars sitting in the bank, representing over 70 weeks of net income. >> m&a is very confident-driven. and i think most of the global corporations are not confident in their business models. >> reporter: they're concerned about the weak global economy, given the crisis in the eurozone, and slowing growth in emerging markets. here in the u.s., growth is stagnant, and many companies are waiting to see the results of the november elections. so, bottom line: don't read too much into today's flurry of deals. >> i can't say that there's any bullish indicator, other than the fact that we are heading into the summer months, which are traditionally slow. >> reporter: no one is predicting a big surge in
with us here in the studio. >> picture this inside job. a meeting in damascus this morn morning of the top officials there to discuss how to continue to crackdown, how to keep the rebels from advancing on damascus, when suddenly, the room explodes. it is just a sign of how little control the government still has, and a sign that this could be one of the final stages in this conflict. government troops fight to retain control of damascus after an attack that has shaken the regime and raised doubts about its survival. buildings in the capital smoldered, in fighting so intense the army had to call in helicopters. this just hours after state television announced that a bomb exploded wednesday morning during a national security meeting killing at least the defense minister, his deputy who was also president assad's feared brother-in-law, and the vice president. more than a dozen others in the meeting were reportedly injured, perhaps killed. it is unclear if president assad was there. the government isn't saying. >> it is part of the conflict. >> reporter: assad has not been seen publicly since
's a real challenge for us. i don't want to minimize it. roughly 40% of the people who are in the country unlawfully originally came on a visa. but the short answer to your question is they fall on the second prioritization. the question would be have they been here a relatively recent period of time or a long period of time? do they have other equities that mean they should be a lower priority for removal? for example, do they have united states citizen children? are they married to a united states citizen? those are the very real world decisions that we have to make when using the resources that congress gives us. we have about 34,000 detention beds on any given day by statute. there are more people than we can put in those. >> real quickly, do you have access to the entry level data if someone came in on a visa? i was reading some of the sharing of information of fingerprint data and you all have access to the illegal entry data? >> we do. as the chairman noted, right after 9/11, congressman dated information sharing and that's not only do we use it for purposes of these overstays, it'
have new reports of the deaths related to the heat wave. what can you tell us. >> hi, harris. at least two dozen people have died as a result of the scorching heat wave. 10 people died in the state of the illinois. and four people in the city of chicago and nine people died in the state of maryland it is hot, it is dangerously hot. here in washington dc, regan international airport hit 105 degrees today. and first time it was that hot since 1930. that was an all-time record high of 60 degrees. as for the palace situation in the midatlantic states. just under 9,000 people are still without power and air conditioning more than one week after the powerful thunderstorms came through . most are in the baltimore maryland area hit 102 degrees today. harris? >> molly, for some people it is it a full-time effort to cool off in the coling centers. how are people coping . >> as best they can. it is hot in the shade today. it hit 114 in the shade and we had the thermometer by us all day. it is cooling down and 99 and half degrees at 7 o'clock in thining and it is all relative when it is that hot.
to the growing use of mobile technology. nearly all of facebook's revenues come from advertising, and that's more difficult with smaller screens. that's part of the reason facebook shares have gotten crushed-- they're down nearly 30% from the offering price of $38 in may. but some analysts still think the stock's a "buy." >> i think making money on facebook ultimately comes down to their ability to monetize mobile. it's almost binary. if they figure out a way to make money, the stock will be very successful; if they don't, then the stock will underperform the market. >> reporter: for now, many investors remain skeptical. when facebook went public, it had a valuation of $100 billion. now, it's closer to $60 billion. erika miller, nbr, new york. >> reporter: i'm diane eastabrook. still ahead--i'll tell you how the weber company is still keeping the grilling industry on fire after 60 years. "nhtly business report" is brought to you by: captioning sponsored by wpbt >> tom: "whatever it takes to preserve the euro. with that phrase, the head of the european central bank helped spark a stock rally, and
said that that's something that only the chief justice will know and when he decides to tell us-- if he decides to tell us-- could be some time way in the future. >> glor: jan crawford from new hampshire tonight. jan, thank you. we will have more of jan's interview with mitt and anne romney tomorrow an cbs "this morning." this week, the summer driving season moves into high gear and americans are paying a lot less at the pump. the price of gas is now $3.34 a gallon-- down 60 cents in almost three months. michelle miller examines whether that trend will continue. >> as you can see the size of the fuel tanks... >> reporter: when we visited trucking fleet owner andy anastasio in connecticut last march, his big rigs were guzzling almost $1,400 worth of diesel every time he filled a tank. not anymore. what's your fuel cost today? >> to fill up the truck, about $1,000. >> reporter: that's a savings of $5,000 every week. you don't sound particularly excited. >> well, we're cautiously optimistic. we'd like to see fuel back down to $2 a gallon where it was only a couple years ago. >> reporter: b
's nomination, how far will he go to win the white house? will ferrell and zach galifianakis are with us like to talk about their new movie. wolf blitszer is off. i'm joe johns. you're in "the situation room." >>> right now mitt romney's on his way home from an overseas trip his campaign is calling a great success even though it generated embarrassing headlines at every stop. latest came today in poland when one of romney's top aides cursed at reporters asking questions. one of them was our jim acosta, who joins us from warsaw. jim, what happened today that the romney team sounds upbeat despite all that's been going on? >> reporter: well, joe, a senior romney advisor told reporters here in warsaw that mistakes do happen out on the campaign trail. but when asked what mistakes were made on this overseas trip, that advisor couldn't name any. instead the campaign says the world got to hear from a candidate who they say speaks from the heart. it's the image mitt romney has wanted voters to see for the last week. the gop contender walking tall on the world stage here visiting poland's tomb of the u
been kidnapped in that area this year. the u.s. embassy in cairo saying we are in close touch with the egyptian authorities who are doing everything they can to bring about the safe release of the american tourists. joining me from jordan is elise. good morning. tell us what is different about this kidnapping than the others we have seen this year. >> reporter: yes, randi. the reason it's different is this time the kidnappers are usually doing these kind of things for money. this time, they have an agenda. they have relatives that have been detained on drug charges and they want to let them go. it's more complicated than getting that money to them. they get released right away. this time, it's more complex. >> they are making specific demands to have their relatives released? >> specific demands to have relatives released. the americans are saying they are working with the egyptian authorities, but they have their own laws. a lot of times, you don't negotiate with kidnappers or those kind of people. it's more complex than just giving them their money and letting the people go.
? >> definitely seen gradual changes as i'm sure you have. look, i've had to use my former cheerleading voice many times to get a question to presidents and to candidates for president. but i've had to do that more and more as has jim over the years because, look, i mean it's just the world that we live in from their perspective that with twitter, the internet, with everything going viral immediately, it's hard for them to say anything without altering the message that they're trying to get out that day. having said that, it is frustrating having been a reporter on several presidential campaigns, you're there, you're going on the bus, you're going off the bus, you're sitting through every speech. and you want to have access to the candidate to be able to ask them questions. and especially at the end of a trip like this where you're really going full bore and you don't have a chance to ask anything, that's what happens when you really try to ask. and you have to be careful of your surroundings, but you got to do your job. >> gloria, and i have to ask you, in the big picture, how important is this r
in spectacular style as our viewers in the u.s. are about to see. what we can show you concerning what's already transpired, the interesting choice of the same front page photos by the newspapers here, part of the pyro technics show in the stadium tonight. we can show you this much. the broadcast features an unusual james bond moment and a first for the queen of england who let's just say makes a rather dramatic entrance. now, tomorrow in the light of day, londoners will wake up in full olympics mode. tonight an estimated 1 billion people will watch these games kick off. a spectacular global show followed by the parade of nations. nbc's chris jansing is in the olympic village tonight to start things off for us tonight. chris, good evening. >> reporter: good evening to you, brian. the long wait is finally over. athletes from 240 nations are here to compete for 906 medals including more than 500 athletes from team usa. i just saw them walking into the stadium as i was coming over here. and out on the streets of london today the excitement was palatable. big ben rang in the big day in london. and f
will use it as a healing opportunity and a chance to really show solidarity. on an individual basis, today they have grief counseling at a pair of high schools to help people process the trauma. >> jim, i feel so bad fort families of those who lost loved ones. the bodies were in the theater for so long and weren't given the exact word if it was their laughed ones. finally they got the word last night. have the bodies been removed? >> yeah. around 5:00 last night they were able to get all the bodies out of there. it takes a long time for the coroners to come in and the crime scene investigators to come in and process these sites. i know it was very important to the police to make that notification. you be imagine with that many -- that much of a huge shooting site, that many bullets, that many shell casings, what a site that must be to process. >> jim, are police still inside the theater investigating? >> yeah. there's still police over there for sure. the adjoining shopping area, they actually plan on reopening today. the movie theater itself still roped off. still police in there doing th
for the others. >>> a bridge connecting canada and the u.s. was shut down for hours because of a bomb threat. >> it is one of the busiest bridges linking the united states to on tare o. sarah. >> police say someone called 911 and warned a bomb would go off on the ambassador bridge in detroit. >> the canadian authorities shut down the bridge on their side. at that time it was collaboration between the customs, u.s. customs along with several other agencies here and the decision was made to actually shut down this side as well. >> police set up several roadblocks near the bridge, where k-9 units were called in. coast guard teams were also on hand patrolling the river underneath the bridge. it led to major traffic backups. >> inconvenienced. sit here five hours, six hours maybe, so they can get things cleared up. check on every inch of the bridge, i guess. >> along with the bridge search, investigators are trying to track down where the 911 call was made. >> this call did come from the u.s. side and we are definitely following up on the information that we have so far utilizing our intell cente
of homicides hit u.s. cities. chicago compared to afghanistan while a rash of shootings rattle afghanistan. later, a shocking death among the hollywood elite. sage stallone dead at 36. >>> it is saturdays, july 14. good morning. glad you are with us. i'm randi kaye. it is early. hopefully your kids are tucked in bed sleeping like angels. it's what one tennessee woman was hoping for when she adopted a little boy from russia. he was a 7-year-old boy that his mother decided he was mentally unstable. she put him on a plane and returned him like a pair of pants that didn't fit. she was not aware of his mental condition. now, a tennessee judge ordered the mother in this case to pay for the boy's care in russia since legally, she's considered to be his mother. she has to pay $150,000 in back support and fees plus, $1,000 a month until he's 18. he's ten, so it will amount to $246,000, to be exact. the boy wanted to will her. the adoption agency says the boy was not olent. here is my talk back question for you. do you think the mother should have to pay for the boy? should she pay more, less or not
is streetly out of touch with u.s. economic reality. believes the private sector is fine and the economy is headed in the right direction. the 23 million americans out of work could hardly disagree more. >>> if you have a yahoo account listen up. your e-mail may have been hijacked. joining us more is lauren simonetti from the fox business network. >> 450,000 yahoo users have been hacked. it was hacked on wednesday. yahoo feeling the heat for failing to take even basic precautions to protect user pass words. there's a good news hackers weren't as successful they might have hoped or thought. only 5 percent of the pass words were actually valid. >> reassuring but not for the 5 percent. >> the latest numbers and diamond talks to investors and analysts for two hours about it. how big is the $2 billion loss. they expect to put it at $5 billion also they want to know what has been done to protect it from happening again. and if there are any stocks or bonus clauses because of it. >> this is an senatoring story. they are trying to measure admissions. they might be hiring people to measure cow em
for us. bob? >> reporter: there is one person dead, a second critically injured in this plane crash behind me. it's in some woods just outside this neighborhood. you see some of the folks here, firefighters still, police, the faa, ntsb come and where this plane ended up is in woods on the outskirts of this neighborhood just at the end of the runway. we can show you video shot earlier tonight from sky fox. this is a 1960s era beechcraft muskateer that's a four-seater plane, but there were just two pilots on board. one was the new owner of the plane which again is 50 years old practically and also there was another experienced pilot who was a flight instructor. the older man was killed and the younger man in the hospital. this happened just after 7:00 during what witnesses say were touch and goes, the plane landing and touching off repeatedly when at one point the plane experienced some trouble. another pilot was at the airport and he says he saw what happened, heard it and here is dennis stiles. >> the aircraft on its approach at about 300 feet, 400 feet above the ground made an abru
, must be because i was just so smart. there are a lot of smart people out there. bill: take us into the mind frame for a comment like that. white house would come out and argue and i imagine they will government has a purpose and that was the point the president was trying to make. the point you're making this goes back to his days a as community organizer. explain that. >> well, i think in essence when you're a community organizer you're basically dealing with a lot of people disadvantaged you're trying to get them government assistance or welfare checks or whatever and the other part of the story though is that people who are creating jobs are getting up every day and going to work and working very, very hard. this should be a campaign celebrating the american worker. his story in itself is successful story. bill: president obama. >> president obama. i think to certain extent but reflect as mindset. it is the mindset the contrast between what romney and his campaign will be about. we can again become a great leader of the world as we always have been. we can get americans bac
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